Brad Hornick | A reading of Naomi Klein's book from the viewpoint of an actual Blockadia struggle in Burnaby/Vancouver.
Mark D'Arcy | Cacuna stopped it. South Portland stopped it. Now it is Red Head's turn to stand up against the tar sands pipeline.
Photo: flickr/ Leadnow Canada
Pete Dolack | According to the Harper government and Bill C-51, advocating for clear air and water is a crime.
Photo: flickr/ colink.
Eric Doherty | The transit referendum in Vancouver will decide more than the city's fate -- it could be a start of a sustainable transit future in Canada. Or its demise.
Photo: flickr/Mack Male
Steve Cornwell | The National Energy Board has softened its stance on water protection for Enbridge's Line 9. Is the deal done? No, far from it, says Canada's activist community.
Photo: flickr/Peter Blanchard
David Gray-Donald | The Energy East pipeline is threatening to tear right through Quebec, but not much noise is being made by English Canada. Why should you care? Here's why.
Photo: flickr/Thomas Hawk
Francella Fiallos | Would you like some anti-pipeline protests with your Big Oil dinner? No? Too bad!
The audience at the Council of Canadians public forum against the Energy East pi
Brent Patterson | The first of the Ontario Energy Board (OEB) public consultations on the Energy East pipeline took place in Kenora and Thunder Bay last week. People in attendance raised questions about the impacts.
Photo: flickr/Mark Klotz
Gene McGuckin | The latest in Battle of Burnaby Mountain: the B.C. Supreme Court rules that stifling Alan Dutton's right to protest was not the primary purpose of a multi-million-dollar civil suit.
Dan Kellar, [email protected] Radio, Grand River Media Collective | An interview with Earyn Wheatley, who's been involved in the resistance to Kinder Morgan's proposed Trans Mountain tar sands pipeline at Burnaby Mountain.
Book Review
Daniel Tseghay | Kinder Morgan. Enbridge. Keystone. TransCanada. These companies and Big Business threaten our planet. What will you do about it?
Naomi Klein | Will the U.S. government throw a lifeline to a climate-destabilizing industrial project that's under a confluence of pressures that add up to a very real crisis?